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  • Sun

    Oct 11

    Sunny and warmer 81°Lo 58°
  • Mon

    Oct 12

    Sunshine, breezy and warm 72°Lo 54°
  • Tue

    Oct 13

    Partly sunny and not as warm 70°Lo 49°
  • Wed

    Oct 14

    Plenty of sunshine 62°Lo 43°
  • Thu

    Oct 15

    Chance of a shower 58°Lo 40°
Clear 64° Lo 58° RealFeel® 62° / 52°





  • Precipitation: 16%
  • Rain: 0 in
  • Snow: 0 in
  • Humidity: 43%
  • Cloud Cover: 0%
  • Dew Point: 39° F
  • Visibility: 10 mi
9 mph

Temperature History - Oct 11

more Historical Weather Data >
  Today Normal Record 10/11/2014
High 81° 62° N/A 57°
Low 58° 43° N/A 28°


Sunrise / Sunset Illustration

Rises at 7:23 AM with 11:12 of sunlight, then sets at 6:35 PM


Astronomy >
Moonrise / Moonset Illustration

Rises at 6:01 AM with 12:08 of moolight, then sets at 6:09 PM

Blaine Weather Report

Minneapolis: Rain to Return at Midweek

October 7, 2015; 12:32 AM ET

October has started off on a dry note across the Minneapolis area, but that will change around the middle of the week. more >

FOX 9 Minneapolis Headlines

Karen refugees keep time-honored traditions alive in St. Paul

The East Side Library on Greenbriar St. in St. Paul is home to more than just books. Once a week, the basement turns into a master class for weavers.

The eight or nine weavers are a group of Karen refugees that came to Minnesota from Myanmar (formally Burma) escaping an ongoing civil war.

With bamboo looms strapped to their backs, women like Rosie Say spend hours creating shirts, scarves, and handmade hats. An outlet to practice a traditional craft, while they transition to a foreign land called Minnesota.

Say came here last year with her husband and two daughters, leaving behind two sons. They settled in the St. Paul area, which is now home to more than 8,000 Karen immigrants.

So far there have been struggles adapting to life in a new country.

"We can't drive so transportation is challenging. The other thing, I can't recognize everything. It looks the same," Say said of trying to navigate her new city.

Weaving allows Say to do something familiar. It is a cultural art form is passed down from each generation and something she hopes to do with her own children.

"Yes it reminds me of what happened in the past," Say said.

It can take days to create one shirt with each intricate pattern and shape, taking hours to stitch.

Aside from this creative outlet, Say says the camaraderie is what keeps her going.

"It makes me happy because we come her together, we joke."

The group meets on Wednesday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. and is open to anyone who wants to learn the craft.

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